Yazidi activist Nadia Murad says she will open a new hospital in her hometown Sinjar with the money she made from the 2018 Nobel Peace prize. Rough cut (no reporter narration).
Seven-time Grammy winner Toni Braxton is stepping behind the camera to learn the business of TV movies. But with three new Grammy nominations, she says she'll always choose music "over anything" because she loves it "so much." (Dec. 14)
French President Emmanuel Macron arrived in Strasbourg on Friday evening, one day after the suspect in a recent attack near the city's famous Christmas market was shot dead in a police operation. (Dec. 14)
Here's the latest for Friday, Dec. 14th: Trump's former lawyer says he directed hush money payments; Chris Christie says no to White House chief of staff consideration; Christmas market in Strasbourg reopens; Baby becomes youngest survivor of Ebola.
Johnson & Johnson lost as much as $47 billion in market value Friday after Reuters reported the healthcare giant knew its baby powder was contaminated with cancer-causing asbestos for decades. Conway Gittens reports.
LVMH has agreed to buy the Belmond luxury hotel chain, marking a big expansion of a previously niche hotels business for the Louis Vuitton parent. Julian Satterthwaite and Lisa Jucca reports.
French authorities say gunman in France's shootout near market in Strasbourg died in a shootout with police Thursday following a two-day manhunt.
Poland's decision to host the COP 24 negotiations to revive the 2015 Paris agreement on phasing out fossil fuel has laid bare the tension between high-minded goals and business realities. Julian Satterthwaite reports.
In an interview with ABC News, President Donald Trump's former personal lawyer says he bought the silence of two women because Trump was "very concerned" about how their stories of alleged affairs with him "would affect the election." (Dec. 12)
French prosecutors say a man killed in a shootout with police in Strasbourg has been identified as 29-year-old Charif Chekatt, the main suspect in a Christmas market attack that killed three people. WARNING: Suspect's body is visible in video. (Dec. 14)
French Interior Minister Christophe Castaner speaks with reporters about the suspected gunman who killed three people at Christmas market in the French city of Strasbourg, who was later shot dead in a gun battle with police. Rough cut (no reporter narration).
The suspected gunman, who killed three people at a Christmas market in Strasbourg on Tuesday, has been killed, two police sources said on Thursday. Chris Dignam has more.
The gunman who killed three people near a Christmas market in Strasbourg died in a shootout with police Thursday following a two-day manhunt. Local residents expressed hope life can now return to normal. (Dec. 13)
An armored truck spilled cash Thursday on a New Jersey highway, leading to two crashes as drivers "went a little bit crazy," stopping their cars and scrambling to grab the swirling money. (Dec. 13)
Here's the latest for Thursday, December 13th: Russian spy in court; Senate vote on Yemen; Australia FM talks Rohingya with Aung San Suu Kyi; Christmas money miracle.
Law enforcement agencies across the country dismissed the threats, which they said were meant to cause disruption and compel recipients into sending money and are not considered credible.
Seven firefighters and five civilians are recovering from injuries after a massive fire burned through several businesses in Sunnyside, Queens. The cause of the fire is under investigation.
The S&P 500 ended little changed after a volatile session on Thursday, as investors favored defensive sectors while the biggest drag came from financials and consumer discretionary stocks. Fred Katayama reports.
The European Central Bank officially ended on Thursday its lavish post-crisis asset purchase scheme but promised to keep feeding stimulus into an economy struggling with an unexpected slowdown and political turmoil. David Pollard reports.
The European Central Bank decided on Thursday to end its lavish asset purchase scheme but otherwise kept policy broadly unchanged, promising protracted stimulus for an economy struggling with an unexpected slowdown and political turmoil. (ROUGH CUT ONLY - NO REPORTER NARRATION)
China has made its first major purchases of U.S. soybeans since President Donald Trump and his Chinese counterpart Xi Jinping struck a trade war truce earlier this month, providing some relief to U.S. farmers who have struggled to find buyers for their record-large harvest. As Sonia Legg reports, the
Police said an earlier search of Cherif Chekatt's apartment in an unrelated case could have triggered the attack in Strasbourg.
Shares of Chinese streaming company, Tencent Music, rose in their U.S. debut, as investors shrugged off volatile markets. Fred Katayama reports.